Sunday, September 19, 2021

Alien Encounters Will be Discussed by Air Force Veterans on Coast to Coast AM This Sunday

Alien Encounters by Air Force Veterans

     An Air Force veteran who maintained nuclear missiles, and another who guarded them, will discuss their UFO experiences with journalist George Knapp this Sunday, September 19th, at 10 p.m. Pacific Time (1 a.m. Eastern September 20th).

Jeff Goodrich, who was a Minuteman Missile Handling Technician assigned to the 341st Missile Maintenance Squadron at Malmstrom AFB, Montana in the 1990s; and Mario Woods, who was a Security Policeman with the 44th Security Police Squadron at Ellsworth AFB, South Dakota in the 1970s, will talk about their UAP sightings and, more importantly, their subsequent encounters with non-human entities.
Robert Hastings
By Robert Hastings
The UFO Chronicles

Two months after TSgt Goodrich and an officer witnessed several brilliant white, delta-shaped objects silently flying above the Missile Roll Transfer Building at Malmstrom, he was visited one night by a short, hooded figure who suddenly appeared in his bedroom. Seconds after the entity approached his bed, Goodrich became paralyzed. Another missile technician, sleeping in an adjacent room, was also paralyzed. A period of missing time followed but the next morning the two men discussed as much of the mysterious incident as they could recall. Goodrich later experienced other, similar home invasion encounters and is convinced that he had been interacting with alien beings associated with the UFO phenomenon.

Mario Woods’ first such encounter occurred in November 1977, while he was assigned to guard Ellsworth AFB’s November Flight—a group of ten Minuteman missiles controlled by a central Launch Control Capsule. While responding to intruder alarms at one of the ICBM silos, Woods and his Security Alert Team partner were shocked to see a huge, fiery orange sphere hovering a few feet above the site.

Seconds later, both men inexplicably began suffocating. It was as if all of the air had been instantly removed from the security vehicle’s cab. At the same time, Woods saw several short figures approaching the truck. Then, in what seemed like the next moment, he found that he and his partner were at a different location which he did not recognize. Upon frantically calling the security command post for assistance, Woods was told that other Security Police teams were searching for the pair and that they had been missing for four hours. Their truck was finally discovered 11 miles from the missile silo, sitting in a patch of wet mud. No tire tracks led up to the vehicle, suggesting that it had been dropped there from above.

During Woods’ subsequent debriefing and examination at the base hospital, it was determined that he had two perfectly circular scars on his body. He was ordered not to discuss the incident with his team partner, who was then quickly, unexpectedly transferred to another base

After years of nightmares about this experience, Woods finally underwent hypnosis in October 2017, in an effort to remember what had occurred during the missing four hours. What emerged was a terrifying account of Woods and his partner being abducted by non-human entities who took them aboard the UFO.

Woods’ and Goodrich’s experiences were first presented in my 2019 book, Confession: Our Hidden Alien Encounters Revealed.

Thursday, September 16, 2021

BREAKING: Congressional Bill for New UFO / UAP Investigations Unit Put On Union Calendar

Congress Gives Birth To New UFO / UAP Investigations Unit

     By way of Congressional Bill, H.R.4350 - National Defense Authorization Act for Fiscal Year 2022, introduced by House Representative, Adam Smith [D-WA-9] on July, 2nd, and placed on the Union Calendar Sept. 10, 2021—a new office shall be
By Frank Warren
The UFO Chronicles
established within the Office of the Secretary of Defense to carry out, on a Department-wide basis, the mission currently performed by the Unidentified Aerial Phenomenon Task Force (UAPTF) as of the date of the enactment of this Act.

The bill further states:

(b) DUTIES.—The duties of the office established under subsection (a) shall include the following:
(1) Developing procedures to synchronize and standardize the collection, reporting, and analysis of incidents regarding unidentified aerial phenomena across the Department of Defense.

(2) Developing processes and procedures to ensure that such incidents from each military depart12 ment are reported and incorporated in a centralized repository.

(3) Establishing procedures to require the timely and consistent reporting of such incidents.

(4) Evaluating links between unidentified aerial phenomena and adversarial foreign governments, other foreign governments, or nonstate actors.

(5) Evaluating the threat that such incidents present to the United States.

(6) Coordinating with other departments and agencies of the Federal Government, as appropriate. (7) Coordinating with allies and partners of the United States, as appropriate, to better assess the nature and extent of unidentified aerial phenomena.

Monday, September 13, 2021

The Vindication of Tom DeLonge?

Tom DeLonge Vindicated

Until we can determine whether we are alone in the universe, we have this phenomenon to contemplate: the culture may have finally caught up with the Blink-182 alum.
     Tom DeLonge has a lot to say. About life, about music, and—because he is, to my knowledge, the only rock star to have co-founded a company devoted to the scientific research of unexplained aerial phenomena—about UFOs. “When you study
By Dave Holmes
UFOs, you're looking at consciousness,” he tells me over Zoom from the patio of an Encinitas bar on a gloomy late-summer morning.


Saturday, September 11, 2021

Army Confirms Testing of UFO Debris

Army Confirms Testing of UFO Debris

     In October of 2019, Tom DeLonge’s company To The Stars Academy of Arts & Science (TTSA) announced an agreement with the U.S. Army. It allowed TTSA to take an untold number of UFO artifacts; pieces of debris or other related material from
By John Greenewald
The Black Vault
Unidentified Aerial Phenomena (UAP) that they have collected, and take it to the U.S. Army Combat Capabilities Development Command [CCDC] to “advance TTSA’s materiel and technology innovations in order to develop enhanced capabilities for Army ground vehicles.” In other words, the Army agreed to offer their equipment to test the UAP artifacts TTSA had collected in order to see what results may appear. Those results would be mutually shared and exploited. Unidentified Aerial Phenomena (UAP) that they have collected, and take it to the U.S. Army Combat Capabilities Development Command [CCDC] to “advance TTSA’s materiel and technology innovations in order to develop enhanced capabilities for Army ground vehicles.” In other words, the Army agreed to offer their equipment to test the UAP artifacts TTSA had collected in order to see what results may appear. Those results would be mutually shared and exploited.

Wednesday, September 08, 2021

A UFO Conspiracy Theorist – The Lonely Journey

A UFO Conspiracy Theorist – The Lonely Journey

One man navigates the search for truth, belonging and aliens in America
     All day long, Douglas Wilson had tended to cracked sidewalks and overgrown lawns, but now his shift was over, and he felt exalted as he looked up at the boundless Colorado sky.
By Jose A. Del Real
Anchorage Daily News
To pay the bills, Doug was a groundskeeper for a local school district in Denver. But his real calling - his vocation - was the search for truth.

Specifically: the search for truth about aliens, whose existence and technology he believed the U.S. government discovered decades ago and has kept hidden from the public.

Tuesday, September 07, 2021

Terrified Couple Chased By UFO

Couple Chased By UFO


     The couple said at first a single white light appeared on the horizon behind them and raced towards them a few feet above the ground, causing Mrs. Richards to scream in fear.

The light shot back to the horizon and raced at them again five
By The Age
(Melbourne Australia)
times, sometimes glowing red like a fire, then turning white again.

Then another light appeared in front of the car and two lights raced towards them

Wednesday, September 01, 2021

Navy Pilots Recall 2004 UAP sighting

60 Minutes - UFOs Regularly Spotted in Restricted Airspace

Cmdr. Dave Fravor and Lt. Cmdr. Alex Dietrich were training with the USS Nimitz Carrier Strike Group when a UAP encounter occurred over the Pacific Ocean.
     This week on 60 Minutes, correspondent Bill Whitaker reported on unidentified aerial phenomena, or UAPs, more commonly known as UFOs.

By Jacquelyn DiNick
Whitaker interviewed two former Navy pilots, Cmdr. Dave Fravor and Lt. Cmdr. Alex Dietrich, who said they witnessed something "unsettling" and unexplainable while flying over the Pacific Ocean in November 2004. Fravor is a graduate of the TOPGUN naval flight program. He was a commander of the F/A-18F squadron on the USS Nimitz at the time of the encounter.

Monday, August 30, 2021

The New Reality of UFOs – Interview with Journalist Leslie Kean

The New Reality of UFOs – Interview with Journalist Leslie Kean

The past few years have seen a big change in how UFOs are perceived, both by the public and by government officials.
     Leslie Kean is a veteran investigative reporter who has spent over 20 years delving into the once-taboo topic of unidentified flying objects (UFOs). UFOs are now established as real, she says. Furthermore, despite observations using highly
By Leonard David
advanced technologies, we have no idea what they are or where they come from.

Thursday, August 26, 2021

Same Old Song and Dance re 'Potential' Explanations for UAPs / UFOs

Same Old Song and Dance re 'Potential' Explanations for UAPs / UFOs

"Smells like ... victory ..."

“I have fixed your doorbell from ringing, there is no charge”
— Inspector Clouseau

     OK. So, late Friday afternoon – the go-to slot whenever officialdom wants to dump a load of skank in hopes of minimal exposure – the Office of the Director of National Intelligence releases the “analysis” of the UFO/UAP problem as ordered by Congress in December. Its “Preliminary Assessment: Unidentified Aerial Phenomena” is historic insofar as there have been no formal government analyses of the issue in more than half a century. And, given the insertion of “Preliminary” in the title, that should be enough to tide us taxpayers over until
Billy Cox
By Billy Cox
Life in Jonestown
ODNI decides to drop the next installment of what’s destined to become a protracted serial doled out in constipated little marbles.

And just get a load of the concessions. Over the course of a whopping nine unclassified pages, the UAP Task Force tells us it reviewed 144 cases logged by government sources/hardware from 2004-2021. It even includes a subhead titled “UAP Threaten Flight Safety and, Possibly National Security,” followed by a solution-oriented subhead: “Explaining UAP Will Require Analytic, Collection and Resource Investment.” Hmm — never thought of that. It also informs readers the UAPTF is looking for “novel ways” to gather more info with standardized methodologies, and cites the need to overcome “sociocultural stigmas and sensor limitations.”

 So it’s better than nothing, right? Well, that depends on how long you’ve been swallowing this crap.

We get the same old song and dance about five “potential” explanations for UAPs, which could’ve been plagiarized from 1969 when the Air Force got UFOs off its back by terminating Project Blue Book: “airborne clutter, natural atmospheric phenomena, USG or U.S. industry developmental programs, foreign adversary systems, and a catchall ‘other’ bin.” Zero details, natch, about that “other” bin, the only one anybody gives a spit about.

In fact, despite the not-ours testimony volunteered by everyone from seasoned fighter pilots to, just last month, the actual former DNI John Ratcliffe (who cited “objects that engage in actions … that we don’t have the technology for”), his successors still want us to believe, quote, “Some UAP observations could be attributable to developments and classified programs by U.S. entities.”

Just … wow.

Oh, and what’s up with the Air Force? Remember those guys? ODNI informs us “the majority of UAP data is from U.S. Navy reporting,” along with this genuine revelation: “Although USAF data collection has been limited historically the USAF began a six-month pilot program in November 2020 to collect in the most likely areas to encounter UAP and is evaluating how to normalize future collection, reporting, and analysis across the Air Force.” Jeez. Better late than never, I guess, but maybe we should let the Navy manage our air defenses from now on and turn everything else over to Space Force.

Oh my achin’ back – in October 1969, a couple of months before the USAF washed its hands of UFOs, Brig. Gen. Carroll Bolender, Deputy Director of Development and Acquisitions under the USAF’s Deputy Chief of Staff, Research and Development, authored a memo that didn’t surface until it got expectorated by a FOIA in 1979. Hardcores can quote it by heart. In reassuring the brass that the USAF would keep an eye on the blind spots, Bolender wrote:
“… reports of unidentified flying objects which could affect national security are made in accordance with JANAP 146 or Air Force Manual 55-11, and are not part of the Blue Book system (Atch 10). The Air Force experience therefore confirms the impression of the University of Colorado researchers that the defense function could be performed within the framework established for intelligence and surveillance operations without the continuance of a special unit such as Project Blue Book.”
So ODNI goes all the way back to 2004 for cases to review in order to fulfill its legal obligation to Congress. It advocates “resource investment” in developing new detection modes, including “advanced algorithms to search historical data captured and stored by radars.” But hey, wouldn’t it be cheaper to just steal it from China? Apparently, the People’s Liberation Army has gotten a head start on that front.

Also: In order to eliminate redundancies, wouldn’t it be smarter to first take an inventory of what our defense contractors have been sitting on? Maybe follow up on former Sen. Harry Reid’s hunch that Lockheed Martin is working with recovered UFO material? Maybe get former Defense Intelligence Agency Director Thomas Wilson and physicist Eric Davis in the same room, under oath, in order settle, once and for all, the controversy over whether or not the former really was rebuffed in his efforts to check out UFO research allegedly being pursued by a private corporation?

Yep, it’s fine day indeed when Uncle Sam officially decides to hedge his bet on the Blue Book conclusions that UFOs a) aren’t scientifically interesting, b) don’t encompass technology better than ours, and c) don’t constitute a national security threat. But the ODNI report is all about starting from scratch, going forward, looking ahead, moving on. Ignoring the 20th century timeline altogether — the deceit, the ignorance and the waste that got us into this mess — is a convenient way to duck accountability. Maybe, in another few years, after everybody from that era is good and dead, we can spend $$$ on a study to revisit it.

Monday, August 23, 2021

A Call for Scientific Inquiry of UFOs Made By Association of Aerospace and Aeronautical Engineers

A Call for Scientific Inquiry of UFOs Made By Association of Aerospace and Aeronautical Engineers

     Since the Department of Defense (DoD) released the Unidentified Aerial Phenomena Task Force’s preliminary findings in June of this year, science-minded groups like the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) and Harvard
By Christopher Plain
The Debrief
University’s professor-led Galileo Project have joined the effort to explain encounters with unidentified aerial objects increasingly reported by both military and civilian pilots.

Now, the world’s largest association of aeronautical and aerospace engineers, the American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics (AIAA), boasting an active membership nearing 30,000 aerospace industry specialists, have joined that same push to study unidentified aerial phenomena [UAP / UFOs].